The Scientist

» pesticide

Most Recent

Organophosphates jeopardize dozens of species, a federal review finds.

0 Comments

The approval of the Roundup ingredient follows an extensive debate amidst conflicting evidence over the health effects of the world’s most popular weed killer. 

0 Comments

The report provides evidence that goes against concerns that Monsanto’s popular herbicide, Roundup, is carcinogenic. 

8 Comments

image: Pesticide Residues Linked to Unsuccessful IVF

Pesticide Residues Linked to Unsuccessful IVF

By | October 30, 2017

Women who ate more produce known to harbor pesticides were less likely to succeed with fertility treatment than women who ate fewer of these fruits and vegetables.

3 Comments

image: WHO Cherry-Picked Data on Pesticide, Investigation Finds

WHO Cherry-Picked Data on Pesticide, Investigation Finds

By | October 22, 2017

A group evaluating glyphosate’s cancer risk omitted evidence that the chemical is not carcinogenic.

5 Comments

Plantings of non-GM refuges counter the development of resistance.

2 Comments

image: Opinion: Toxic Time Bombs

Opinion: Toxic Time Bombs

By | September 25, 2017

Decades of evidence point to the untoward health effects of endocrine disruptor exposures, yet little is being done to regulate the chemicals.

2 Comments

The proposed criteria for seeking out the chemicals were criticized by a number of groups, including scientific societies and environmental advocates.

0 Comments

image: Field Studies Confirm Neonicotinoids’ Harm to Bees

Field Studies Confirm Neonicotinoids’ Harm to Bees

By | June 29, 2017

Two large studies find that, in real-world conditions, the insecticides are detrimental to honey bees and bumblebees.

1 Comment

image: More Details on How Pesticides Harm Bees

More Details on How Pesticides Harm Bees

By | May 3, 2017

Scientists report that thiamethoxam exposure impairs bumblebees’ reproduction and honey bees’ ability to fly.

0 Comments

Popular Now

  1. Scientists Continue to Use Outdated Methods
  2. Secret Eugenics Conference Uncovered at University College London
  3. Like Humans, Walruses and Bats Cuddle Infants on Their Left Sides
  4. How Do Infant Immune Systems Learn to Tolerate Gut Bacteria?
AAAS